Warp drive and wormholes are both

**possible** using Alcubierre's metrics,

*assuming GR is correct and complete*. I doubt it is and IMHO it's just like Newton's Laws of Motion.

Newton thought his equations of motion were applicable in all cases (including those where objects travel near the speed of light) until subsequent physicists showed his equations are just a limiting case of GR.

Same thing will soon happen to GR in about 160 years--it will be reduced to a limiting case of a new more complete theory.

**However**,

*assuming* GR is correct and valid in all cases, then the actual technology to create an Alcubierre metric (i. e. warped spacetime that "moves" with a ship) is conceptually not complicated--all that's really being done is that some field is created around an object to keep its mass at zero

*or* keep it from becoming infinite at a speed of c relative to an observer outside the field, so that it never reaches an infinite energy state when accelerating to c or past it. Furthermore, time dilation can just be though of as just the ratio of relativistic mass to rest mass, so if the rest mass is constant at any speed, there's no time dilation.

you're neglecting the fact that the uncertainty principle is

*already* taking place in our bodies. You just don't notice it because biological molecules are massive (compared to subatomic particles) and so if they carry a large error in momentum (delta-p), their velocities change very little. And if the error in momentum of molecules are large, then the minimum error in their position (delta-x) is small.

Bottom line is that the molecules

*do not* have to be exactly in the same place or orientation as when you started transport. A little error is OK